David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Jack Alan Reynolds
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HEC Forum 25 (2):161-171 (2013)
Conversations with patients and families about the allow-natural-death (AND) order, along with the standard do-not-resuscitate (DNR) order during end-of-life (EOL) decision-making, may create engagement and understanding while promoting care that can be defended using enduring notions of autonomy, beneficence, and professional duty. Ethical, legal, and pragmatic issues surrounding EOL care decision-making seem to suggest discussion of AND orders as one strategy clinicians could consider at the individual practice level and at institutional levels. A discussion of AND orders, along with traditional DNR orders is presented. This is followed by argument and counter-argument focused on ethical, legal, and practical issues germane to EOL care decision-making associated with use of AND orders
|Keywords||Allow-natural-death Do-not-resuscitate End-of-life care Advance directives|
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References found in this work BETA
M. Pabst Battin (1983). The Least Worst Death. Hastings Center Report 13 (2):13-16.
Jeffrey Bishop, Kyle Brothers, Joshua Perry & Ayesha Ahmad (2010). Reviving the Conversation Around CPR/DNR. American Journal of Bioethics 10 (1):61-67.
Y.-Y. Chen & S. J. Youngner (2008). "Allow Natural Death" is Not Equivalent to "Do Not Resuscitate": A Response. Journal of Medical Ethics 34 (12):887-888.
Jillian Clare Cohen (2004). Pushing the Borders: The Moral Dilemma of International Internet Pharmacies. Hastings Center Report 34 (2):15-17.
Carolyn Ells (2010). Levels of Intervention: Communicating with More Precision About Planned Use of Critical Interventions. American Journal of Bioethics 10 (1):78-79.
Citations of this work BETA
F. C. Weidema, T. A. Abma, G. A. M. Widdershoven & A. C. Molewijk (2011). Client Participation in Moral Case Deliberation: A Precarious Relational Balance. [REVIEW] HEC Forum 23 (3):207-224.
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